(Encyclopedia) window, in architecture, the casement or sash, fitted with glass, which closes an opening in the wall of a structure without excluding light and air. It may have a square, round, or? (Encyclopedia) wheel window: see rose window. (Encyclopedia) rose window, large, stone-traceried, circular window of medieval churches. Romanesque churches of both England and the Continent had made use of the wheel window?a circular window? (A) - i.e. shot-out or projecting window, and not, as Ritson explains the word, a ?window which opens and shuts.? Similarly, a projecting part of a building is called an out-shot. The? Poem 16 Poem 18 Morning at the Window They are rattling breakfast plates in basement kitchens, And along the trampled edges of the street I am aware of the damp souls of housemaids? by T. S. Eliot Rhapsody on a Windy NightThe Boston Evening TranscriptMorning at the Window They are rattling breakfast plates in basement kitchens,
And along the trampled edges of the? To finish Aladdin's Window?i.e. to attempt to complete something begun by a great genius, but left imperfect. The genius of the lamp built a palace with twenty-four windows, all but one? The window of an attic standing out from the slope of the roof. (O. French, dormeor =a sleeping room formerly fitted with windows of this kind.) ?Thatched were the roofs, with dormer? (Norwegian, vindue.) A French window opens like folding doors; a sash window is in two parts, called sashes, one or both of which are made to? (A). A stained-glass window representing Jesse recumbent, and a tree shooting from him containing the pedigree of Jesus. Source: Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, E. Cobham Brewer,?